|Born||8 June 1727|
|Died||15 May 1771 43)(aged|
Sir Thomas Morgan (8 June 1727 – 15 May 1771) was a Welsh politician, of the family of Morgan of Tredegar. He was the eldest son of Sir Thomas Morgan and his wife Jane Colchester.
The Welsh are a Celtic nation and ethnic group native to, or otherwise associated with, Wales, Welsh culture, Welsh history and the Welsh language. Wales is a country that is part of the United Kingdom, and the majority of people living in Wales are British citizens.
Tredegar is a town and community situated on the banks of the Sirhowy River in the county borough of Blaenau Gwent, in the southeast of Wales. Within the historic boundaries of Monmouthshire, it became an early centre of the Industrial Revolution in Wales. The historic Tredegar Iron Works in Richmond, Virginia, United States was named in honour of the town. The relevant wards collectively listed the town's population as 9,473 in the UK 2011 census.
Sir Thomas Morgan was a Welsh politician and lawyer of the 18th century.
Morgan represented Brecon in the House of Commons from 1754 until 1763. That year, he accepted the Stewardship of the Manor of Old Shoreham to succeed his late cousin, Sir William Morgan in Monmouthshire, which he represented from 1763 until his death in 1771.
Brecon was a parliamentary constituency in Wales which returned one Member of Parliament to the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom and its predecessors, from 1542 until it was abolished for the 1885 general election.
Sir William Morgan was a Welsh politician of the mid-18th century.
Monmouthshire was a county constituency of the House of Commons of Parliament of England from 1536 until 1707, of the Parliament of Great Britain from 1707 to 1801, and of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1801 to 1885. It elected two Members of Parliament (MPs).
He was briefly Lord Lieutenant of Brecknockshire and Monmouthshire in succession to his father, who died in 1769. Morgan died unmarried, and left his estates (Rhiwperra Castle and Tredegar House) to his younger brother Sir Charles Morgan.
This is a list of people who served as Lord Lieutenant of Brecknockshire. After 1723, all Lord Lieutenants were also Custos Rotulorum of Brecknockshire. The office was abolished on 31 March 1974 and replaced with the Lord Lieutenant of Powys, with Deputy Lieutenants for Brecknockshire.
This is a list of people who served as Lord Lieutenant of Monmouthshire. Before the English Civil War, the lieutenancy of Monmouthshire was held by the Lord Lieutenant of Wales, except for the period from 1602 to 1629, when it formed a separate lieutenancy in conjunction with Glamorgan. After the English Restoration in 1660, it was again held by the Lord Lieutenant of Wales from 1672 until 1694, when the twelve central Welsh lieutenancies were divided. After 1715 each office holder was also Custos Rotulorum of Monmouthshire. The combined position was finally abolished on 31 March 1974 and replaced with that of the Lord Lieutenant of Gwent.
Tredegar House is a 17th-century Charles II-era country house mansion in Coedkernew, at the western edge of the city of Newport, Wales. For over five hundred years it was home to the Morgan family, later Lords Tredegar; one of the most powerful and influential families in the area. Described as "The grandest and most exuberant country house" in Monmouthshire and one of the "outstanding houses of the Restoration period in the whole of Britain", the mansion stands in a reduced landscaped garden of 90 acres (0.36 km2) forming the non-residential part of Tredegar Park. The property became a Grade I listed building on 3 March 1952 and has been under the care of the National Trust since March 2012.
Baron Tredegar, of Tredegar in the County of Monmouth, was a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. It was created in 1859 for the Welsh politician Sir Charles Morgan, 3rd Baronet, who had earlier represented Brecon in Parliament. His eldest son, Charles Rodney Morgan, sat as Member of Parliament for Brecon, but predeceased his father. Lord Tredegar was therefore succeeded by his second son, the second Baron.
Samuel Homfray was an English industrialist during the Industrial Revolution in Great Britain, associated with the early iron industry in South Wales.
Sir William Morgan was a Welsh landowner and politician who sat in the House of Commons of England between 1659 and 1680.
Sir Thomas Morgan, JP was a Welsh Whig politician of the 17th century.
Sir John Morgan was a Welsh politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1701 to 1720.
Sir William Morgan, KB was a Welsh Whig politician of the early 18th century.
Charles Morgan "of Dderw" was a Welsh politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1763 and 1787.
Sir John Morgan was a Welsh politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1769 to 1792.
Charles Morgan Robinson Morgan, 1st Baron Tredegar was an English Whig peer and a member of the House of Lords.
Courtenay Charles Evan Morgan, 1st Viscount Tredegar, CBE, VD, was a British peer.
William Herbert was a Welsh politician who sat in the House of Commons of England in 1626.
Thomas Prothero (1780–1853) was a Welsh lawyer and businessman, known as an opponent of John Frost and a mine owner.
John Morgan was a Welsh merchant, sheriff and MP.
Sir Thomas Morgan was a Welsh Member of the Parliament of England.
|Parliament of Great Britain|
| Member of Parliament for Brecon |
| Succeeded by|
| Member of Parliament for Monmouthshire |
With: Capel Hanbury 1763–1766
John Hanbury 1766–1771
| Succeeded by|
| Lord Lieutenant of Brecknockshire |
| Succeeded by|
| Lord Lieutenant of Monmouthshire |
| Succeeded by|
The Duke of Beaufort
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